Go Goa Gone a Bollywood zombie satire — the thought itself is extraordinary. Filmmaker Raj Nidimoru and Krishna DK convey what their crazy promotions guaranteed, however, just for a large portion of the film. Post-interval, the film turns out to be dead, ambling and monotonous. However, the initial segment is completely snapping. Our heroes are two miscreant stoners — Hardik and Luv played well by Kunal Khemu and Vir Das.
These failures are lethargic to such an extent that they contend for a few minutes about who will get the remote to change the TV channel. The third companion Bunny, played by Anand Tiwary, is a geeky reliable sort, who appears to be never-ending damaged by the other two. Hardik loses his job. Luv loses his better half. Every one of the three ends up at a rave party in Goa. The medications being assimilated here are amazing to such an extent that they transform takers into zombies.
Enter Boris, the Russian mafioso played by Saif Ali Khan, who tosses the rave, supplies the medications and afterward, obviously, slaughters dead individuals. Raj, DK and their group of writers keep the gags coming thick and quick. The jokes are contorted, flippant and extremely interesting — there were a few moments where the audiences roared with laughter.
However, if you are not searching for anything over senseless giggles, there is bounty to keep you snared. The entertainers — Kunal Khemu, Vir Das, Anand Tiwari, and Saif Ali Khan — are on the whole awesome and make their lines work with their comic planning. However, at that point, the best lines are all in the trailer (Hindi dialogues by Sita Menon, Kunal Khemu and other dialogues by Raja Sen).
Fortunately for the viewers, the movie producers haven’t lost their bit of making feel great moments and the aggregate of the parts compensate for the disillusioning entirety. However, this film is top-notch and you’re probably going to humming the tunes for a few days.
Directing an unfiltered, explicitly charged silliness reminiscent of Delhi Belly, the movie acquaints us with for all time stoned Hardik (Khemu) and Luv (Das), who never leave their love seat except if they totally need to. Stuck in employments they have no enthusiasm for, their adoration and sexual experiences going no place, the two fellas choose to follow along when their straight-bolt flatmate, Bunny (Tiwari), heads to Goa on a work assignment.
The morning after a rave at an adjacent island, a selective Russian medication that our legends were too down and out to even consider buying has transformed most partygoers into the strolling dead. Alongside a pretty young lady, Luna (Puja Gupta), who also got away from the disease, the young men scramble around the island evading the zombies until they keep running into Boris (Saif Ali Khan), a dyed light mafioso who cases he “kills dead people”. The jokes fly thick and quick, especially in the early scenes that profit by a triumphant mixed drink of roar with laughter discourse and well-planned exhibitions by the three leads.
In one horrific scene, they’re assaulted by a trio of female flesh eaters. Subsequent to squabbling over who will handle the hot one, and who must vanquish the fat one, the young men use everything from logs to umbrellas to whack, wound, and punch the tar out of the ladies
Saif Ali Khan as Boris, switching back and forth between a Dilli accent and a Russian accent, is in awesome structure. In a scene where he investigates and threatens Kunal Khemu’s character while checking for potential indications of the zombie virus, the two actors sparkle as they play off one another.